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October 20, 1964 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-10-20

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TUESDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1964

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

11 A r_1V Wivlarv9\?

TIlE MICH1CAi~t DAILY

PAGE SEVEN

I,

Ifs e Stinging Purdue

Memories

WALKER, SISLER HIRED:
Ex-Card Keane 'In'
As Yankee Manager

By TOM WEINBERG
A football game is one of ifs-
some big and some small.
If the referee had blown the
whistle before the ball squirted
out of guard John Marcum's
hands in the end zone ...
If Dave Fisher had held on to
Bob Timberlake's fourth quarter
pitchout ...
If the defensive secondary had
been behind Purdue's Jim Morel
on that long bomb in the first
quarter .. .
If Bob Timberlake had spotted
someone free in the end zone on
the two-point conversion attempt
IF, IF, IF ...
But none of them materialized,
and the Michigan Wolverines, de-
spite making more yardage on the
ground and in the air, and despite
making 22 first downs, compared
to Purdue's 15, ended up on the
short end Saturday 21-20.
Lose Two Starters
The most immediate cause for
concern seems to be the loss of
two starters via knee injuries.
Both guard Rich Hahn and full-
*back - linebacker Barry Dehlin
were forced out of the game Sat-
urday and within 24 hours found
themselves on the operating table
at University Hospital. Trainer
Jim Hunt said yesterday that the
injuries to the two starters were
not of serious permanent conse-
quence, but were enough to keep
both out of action for the re-
mainder of the year.
For Hahn, a senior, his college
career is ended. The 6' 205-pound-
er from Norton Village, Ohio, was
a key to the Wolverines' staunch
interior line that has allowed just
356 yards in four games-89 per
game. Hahn has been the starter
every game this year and played a
total of 504 minutes in his first
two years.
Dehlin's Loss Hurts
Although he still has another

year to play for Michigan, the loss
of Dehlin is noteworthy. A junior
from Flushing, Dehlin started as
a quarterback his freshman year,
was shifted to fullback last sea-
son, playing behind Mel Anthony,
and this season came into his own
as a defensive specialist, backing
up the line. The combination of
Dehlin and junior standout Tom
Cecchini has gained acclaim as
one of the most potent line-back-
ing duos in the Midwest.
Both Dehlin and Hahn were
unable to play for the second half
Saturday, and coach Bump Elliott
called on two sophomores, Frank
Nunley and Bob Mielke to fill in
the slots. Nunley has seen quite
a bit of action already this sea-
son in the defensive lineup, while
Mielke came in almost cold.
Both Mielke and Nunley are
converted fullbacks who've been
switched to the line duty since
Purdue Films
The films of the Michigan-
Purdue game will be shown to-
morrow night at 7 p.m. at the
Business Administration Build-
ing, room 130. Wally Weber will
narate.
enrolling at Michigan. Nunley is
6'2", weighs 225, and hails from
nearby Belleville, while Mielke,
a 6'1" 206-pounder is from Chi-
cago's Schurz High School.
The coaches are non-commital
on exactly how Hahn will be re-
placed, noting that another guard,
like Bill Keating, might move
over to the right side of the line,
leaving John Yanz on the left
side.
Nunley Praised
Nunley appears fairly certain of
the lineback chores, as both Bump
Elliott and Purdue's Jack Mol-
lenkopf, praised him after the
game. "Both those linebackers did

The fumble was the first in the
fourth quarter that Wells sprung
on. The second occurred just as
Wolverines appeared on their way
to a game-clinching score when
Fisher came in to replace Anthony,
after the senior fullback had
gained 10 yards on the same series,
and immediately was called on to
run the option-pitchout play from
Timberlake around the end. The
pitch was bobbled and before
Timberlake or Fisher could pounce
on it, Wells was there again, and
Purdue had stopped the Michigan
threat.

By The Associated Press

succeeds Danny Murtaugh, who

Pro Standings
NFL
WESTERN CONFERENCE

3
I

Any doubt that former St. Louis quior reasons of nealth
Cardinal manager Johnny Keane In making the surprise an-
would succeed Yogi Berra as field nouncement, Pirate general man-
leader of the New York Yankees ager Joe L. Brown said he had
was dispelled yesterday with the talked with others, including
announcement that Yankee gen- Johnny Keane, but felt that Walk-
eral manager Ralph Houk had of- er, three time Manager of the
fered Keane the job during a two Year in the International League,
hour meeting in Houston Monday. "is the best man for the job."
Keane is expected to draw During Sisler's tenure as acting
around $45,000 a year with the manager, the Reds made a great
Yankees. That would be a $10,000 stretch run in the National League
raise above the salary he received pennant race and came from far
this year as manager of the Car- behind to take the lead in the
dinals, whom he led to a Na- last week of the season only to
tional League pennant and World lose the pennant to the St. Louis
Series victory over the Yankees. Cardinals on the last day of the
Other managerial and front of- campaign.
fice shake-ups continued yester- Meanwhile, in St. Louis the
day as Harry "the Hat" Walker Cardinal shake-up continued as
was named manager of the Pitts- it was announced that 83-year-
burgh Pirates, and Dick Sisler was old Branch Rickey had resigned as
hired to lead the Cincinnati Reds. special consultant to the club.
Walker, a former National Rickey, known as the Mahatma of
League outfielder, who started and baseball, declined comment on the
ended his career with St. Louis, announcement.

r
k
t
i

Baltimore
Detroit
Los Angeles
Green Bay
Minnesota
Chicago
San Francisco

W L T
5 1 0

4 1

3
3
3
2
2

2
3
3
4
4

1
1
0
4
0
0

Pet. PF PA
.833 203 122
.800 113 71
.600 144 131
.500 125 105
.500 149 137
.333 105 161
.333 117 160

RICH HAHN LIMPS to the sideline in Saturday's Purdue game after incurring a knee injury which
ended his college football career. Hahn, a senior, has held down the starting guard spot for two sea-
sons. This year his experience and skill anchored a young offensive line which has surprized many
observers with its aggressive blocking. He will be replaced by sophomore Bob Mielke.

a fine job," Mollenkopf said, re-
ferring to Nunley and Cecchini.
The two latest injuries brings
this season's total number of lost
starters to four-halfbacks John
Rowser and Jack Clancy being the
other two. Rowser is out for the
season with an knee injury
that prevented him from seeing
any action in games this season,
while Clancy has been out since

FIRST HOME GAME:
Soccer Club Meets Toledo

before the first game with a back
ailment. In addition to those two,
the Wolverines have been without
the services of sophomore quarter-
back Dick Vidmer who broke his
leg early this fall.
Other unpleasant outcomes of
Saturday's loss were the bruised
ribs of startiing offensive guard
Dave Butler and the broken nose
of sophomore halback Jim Det-
wiler. Both are expected to be
ready this week as the Wolver-
ines try to regain the Little Brown
Jug from Minnesota, and both
were suited and playing in practice
yesterday.
Fumble Recovery Practice
The Wolverines went through
drills yesterday in preparation for
the Gophers, and worked for a

time on springing on loose foot-
balls. Michigan fumbled three
times against Purdue, and didn't
recover any of them. Over the
season, the Wolverines have fum-
bled 12 times and have lost the
ball on 10 of them.
The disputed fourth quarter call
in the end zone occurred after
Detwiler had the ball squirt away
from him on the four, following a
56-yard march. When the ball
was lose in the end zone, Marcum
scurried over and smothered it,
but before the referee could
whistle the play dead and indi-
cate a touchdown, Purdue's alert
end, Harold Wells, had stolen the
ball away from Marcum. A touch-
back was indicated, giving the
Boilermakers the ball on their own1
20.

- EASTERN CONFERk;NCE
W L T Pct. PF PA
Cleveland 4 1 1 .800 142 111
St. Louis 4 1 1 .800 160 140
Philadelphia 3 3 0 .500 146 122
Pittsburgh 3 3 0 .500 104 125
New York 1 4 1 .200 77 137
Dallas 1 4 1 .200 82 117
Washington 1 5 0 .167 117 145
SUNDAY'S RESULTS
Philadelphia 23, New York 17
Baltimore 24, Green Bay 21
Cleveland 20, Dallas 16
Detroit 10, Chicago 0
Los Angeles 42, San Francisco 14
Minnesota 30, Pittsburgh 10
St. Louis 38, Washington 24
AFL
EASTERN DIVISION
W L T Pct. PF PA
Buffalo 6 0 0 1.000 200 92
Boston 4 1 0 .800 175 131
New York 3 1 1 .750 116 83
Houston 2 4 0 .333 146 172
WESTERN DIVISION
W L T Pct. PF PA
San Diego 3 2 1 .600 143 132
Kansas City 2 3 0 .400 115 118
Denver 1 5 1 .167 93 206
Oakland 0 5 1 .000 127 181
WEEKEND'S RESULTS
Buffalo 35, Kansas City 22
San Diego 42, Denver 14
New York 24, Houston 21
Boston 43, Oakland 43

I

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The Michigan Soccer Club's first
intercollegiate home game of the
season this Sunday marks the re-
turn to Michigan of the world's
most widespread team sport.
Several years ago the Univer-
sity's Wolverine club competed
against other schools, but the
group died out in favor of a team
which played in Detroit's amateur
league. Until this year, soccer was
an intramural sport only, under
the auspices of the International
Center. The present Michigan
soccer Club competed in that
league until this year, when a
regular intercollegiate schedule
with other varsities was initiated.
Soccer is a fast team sport re-
quiring a great deal of endurance.
The regulation field of play aver-
ages 115 yards in length. Wines
field, the club's home field, is
under this length, however, at 100
yards. The only major markings
on the field are the midfield stripe
area, and a rectangular goal area

40 yards by 10 yards at each end,
of the field.
Eleven men make up a starting
team, while five substitutes are
allowed under NCAA rules. The
offense is composed of a center
forward, inside left and inside
right, and outside left and outside
right. The defense is composed of
three halfbacks, two fullbacks, and,
one goalkeeper.
Four 22-minute periods make
up a game, with a ten-minute
halftime allowed. The clock is not
stopped except for an injury, or
when a goal is scored. The goal
itself is rectangular, eight and one
half feet in height, and 24 feet
wide. One point is scored when the
ball passes completely over the
goal line, whether on a penalty
kick or on a regular shot on goal.

When the ball goes out of touch
-out of bounds on the side of the
field-a throw-in is taken by the
team which did not touch the ball
last. Should the ball go out of
bounds at the end of the field on
a shot by the offensive team, the
defense puts the ball in play on a
kick from the goal area. If the de-
fensive team knocked the ball out
of play, the offensive team takes a
corner kick-a kick from the cor-
ner of the field on which a goal
may be scored.
Sunday's contest is the third for!
Michigan this season. The first
game resulted in a 6-0 defeat at
the hands of Denison, while the
second was a 7-5 overtime loss to
only man who can handle the ball
with arms or hands, but only with-
in the goal area.

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